6 edition of Lesbians in Germany found in the catalog.
Lesbians in Germany
|Other titles||Lesbian-feminism in turn-of-the-century Germany.|
|Statement||[edited by] Lillian Faderman and Brigitte Eriksson.|
|Contributions||Faderman, Lillian., Eriksson, Brigitte, 1932-|
|LC Classifications||HQ75.6.G3 L47 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxi, 99 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||99|
|LC Control Number||89048962|
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Lesbian Love Story from Nazi Germany / True tale inspires book, documentaries, and feature film Erica Fischer's book "Aimée and Jaguar: A Love Story, Berlin " is probably the most well. ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Translated from German.
Notes: Translated from German. Previously published as: Lesbian-feminism in turn-of-the-century Germany. The persecution of lesbians and gay men by the Nazis is a subject that has been constantly debated during the last decade, providing a theme for books, articles, and plays.
Until recently the discussion has remained speculative: most of the relevant documents were stored in closed East German archives, and access was denied to scholars and researchers.
Lesbians in Germany: 'S's (English and German Edition) [Faderman, Lillian, Eriksson, Brigitte] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Lesbians in Germany: 'S's (English and German Edition)Format: Paperback.
The following is an excerpt from Queer Identities and Politics in Germany: A History, by Clayton J. Whisnant. As early as the turn of the century, Berlin’s gay scene was attracting. The following bibliography was compiled to guide readers to materials on the Nazi persecution of gays and lesbians that are in the Library Companion book for the exhibition by the same name about the life of homosexuals in the city of Cologne during the Third Reich.
Briefly reviews the socio-political history of lesbians in Germany. A lesbian is a homosexual woman. The word lesbian is also used for women in relation to their sexual identity or sexual behavior, regardless of sexual orientation, or as an adjective to characterize or associate nouns with female homosexuality or same-sex attraction.
The concept of "lesbian" to differentiate women with a shared sexual orientation evolved in the 20th. Inthe German lesbian writer Ruth Roellig () assembled a guidebook to Berlin's lesbian clubs, Berlins lesbische Frauen (The Lesbians of Berlin), which featured a preface by pioneering German sexologist and activist Magnus Hirschfeld (see the cover above.) Ruth M.
Pettis elaborates: After an introduction deploring religious attitudes. Under the rule of Nazi Germany from togay men and (to a lesser extent) lesbians were persecuted with thousands of gay men imprisoned in Nazi concentration camps. Beginning ingay organizations were banned, scholarly books about homosexuality, and human sexuality in general (such as those from the Institut für Sexualwissenschaft, run by Jewish gay Incident type: Unjust imprisonment in.
Arab Lesbians. likes 16, talking about this. Elementary School/5(16). The book answers this question with an obvious and loud ‘NO’ because women were guilty due to their assistance to the ‘Nazi state in perpetrating its atrocities in ways which related precisely to the functions assigned to them in patriarchal society - by providing a comfortable home and family life for these men’ ().
The book is a result of 14 years of collaborative research and interviews between the authors and the 45 “narrators” of the story. Narrators remember World War II as having a tremendous impact on lesbian life by offering lesbians more opportunities for.
Lesbians were, technically, legal in Germany. The exception was Austria, later annexed by the Germans, where sexual acts between women had been criminalized since the 19 th : Stefanie Gerdes.
Books shelved as concentration-camp: The Boy in the Striped Pajamas by John Boyne, Rose Under Fire by Elizabeth Wein, The Hiding Place: The Triumphant Tr. Sex between women was never explicitly outlawed in imperial Germany—Paragraphthe anti-sodomy law, applied only to men—but lesbians found it no easier to live an open life.
In Days of Masquerade Claudia Schoppmann offers the first in-depth account of lesbians living in Germany during the Third Reich.
Through a series of interviews, Schoppmann recounts the lives of perpetrators, bystanders, and victims: women who fought against Hitler's regime, others who married gay men to ward off suspicion, and one who remained active despite fairly clear.
A new exhibition at Nazi concentration camp Ravensbrück near Berlin details the fate of women forced to work as sex slaves for fellow prisoners during World War II. A large amount of the Jews in Germany became even more desperate to leave, relentlessly attempting to be granted visas to any safe country.
Often the reasons that lesbians were arrested for was also listed as political or asocial. university students supported by the Nazi Party instigated book burnings of blacklisted authors across Germany. The book begins with Johanna Langerfeld, the head guard at Ravensbrück, knocking on the door of Grete Buber-Neumann, a survivor, in Helm follows their : Thomas Laqueur.
Berlin was a liberal hotbed of homosexuality and a mecca for cross dressers and transsexuals where the first male-to-female surgery was performed - until the Nazis came to power, new book reveals.
Damron offers a searchable online database of worldwide gay and lesbian travel listings, including accommodations, hotels, resorts, bars, nightclubs, saunas, gyms and more.Out In SA. K likes. San Antonio's LGBTQ magazineFollowers: K.
OSNABRÜCK, Germany — Just 9 years old when Chancellor Angela Merkel was first elected inKristin Auf der Masch cannot really remember a .